For the English bowler, see William Charles Smith. William Crawford Smith was an American architect who served in the Confederate States Army during the American Civil War and in the United States Army during the Philippine–American War, he designed many buildings in Nashville, including Kirkland Hall, the first building on the campus of Vanderbilt University, the Parthenon in Centennial Park. William Crawford Smith was born on November 1837 in Petersburg, Virginia, he moved to Tennessee in the 1850s. During the American Civil War of 1861–1865, he returned to Virginia, joined the Confederate States Army and served as a sergeant and ensign in the 12th Virginia Infantry, he fought in the First Battle of Bull Run, the Battle of Richmond, the Second Battle of Bull Run, the Battle of Gettysburg. He was wounded twice in the war effort. After the war, Smith was an architect in Tennessee. In 1874, he designed the Main Building of Vanderbilt University known as Kirkland Hall, as two French Gothic towers.
The building burnt down in a fire in 1905, it was rebuilt with only one tower. Smith designed the Collier-Crichlow House in Murfreesboro, Tennessee in 1880 for Ingram Banks Collier III, who served as the mayor of Murfreesboro from 1872 to 1873, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on July 16, 1973. Smith was commissioned to design the Masonic Temple in Columbia, Tennessee in 1883. A decade in 1893, Smith designed the Colemere Mansion in Nashville for Confederate Colonel Edmund William Cole, who served as the President of the Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis Railway after the war; the house burnt down in October 1929. Meanwhile, Smith designed Memorial Hall on the campus of Cumberland University in Lebanon, built from 1892 to 1896. Additionally, Smith was commissioned to two buildings in Downtown Nashville in 1893: a four-storey building on the corner of Printer's Alley and Church Street and a five-story building at 317 North College Street, he was commissioned to restore a three-story building at 315 North College Street.
Meanwhile, in 1897, Smith designed The Parthenon in Centennial Park. Smith quit his architectural career to serve in the Philippine–American War, where he commanded the 1st Tennessee Infantry Regiment of the United States Army in 1898–1899. Smith was married, they had several children, including a son, George J. Smith, who served in the Philippine–American War, a daughter, who married Hart B. Blanton. Smith was a Knight Templar. Smith died of heat exhaustion during the Battle of Manila February 1899 on the Philippines, his corpse was shipped back to San Francisco, where it received a Masonic service. Shortly after, his corpse was returned to Nashville, where it lay in the Nashville Masonic Temple, followed by a service in the Tabernacle, he was buried on April 1899 at the Mount Olivet Cemetery. In 1903, an honorary plaque from the Nashville Red Cross Society was installed inside the Parthenon; the ceremony was attended by Benton McMillin, who served as the Governor of Tennessee from 1899 to 1903.
The Parthenon has been listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Davidson County since February 23, 1972. Memorial Hall has been listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Wilson County since April 29, 1977. Meanwhile, one of Smith's apprentices, Clarence Kelley Colley, went on to become a renowned architect in his own right, with buildings listed on the National Register of Historic Places
David F. Tolin, Ph. D. is an American clinical psychologist. Born in Washington state, Tolin graduated from the University of Washington in Seattle with a bachelor's degree in psychology in 1990, he earned a Ph. D. in clinical psychology from the University of Arkansas. Dr. Tolin is board-certified in clinical psychology by the American Board of Professional Psychology. In 2000, Dr. Tolin founded the Anxiety Disorders Center at the Institute of Living, where he continues to serve as director, he is an adjunct professor of psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine. In 2014, Dr. Tolin served as president of the Society of Clinical Psychology, a division of the American Psychological Association. Dr. Tolin is an expert on cognitive behavioral therapy, he has published more than 100 scientific journal articles related to anxiety disorders, cognitive behavioral therapy, related topics. He serves as a principal investigator for the National Institutes of Health, has been a member of their scientific review committees.
Dr. Tolin has published five books. Buried in Treasures: Help for Compulsive Acquiring and Hoarding, cowritten with Randy O. Frost and Fail Steketee, helps people assess their hoarding behaviors. Treating Trichotillomania: Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy for Hairpulling and Related Problems is a book about trichotillomania, written for medical providers. Face Your Fears: A Proven Plan to Beat Anxiety, Panic and Obsessions helps the reader begin an exposure program. Doing CBT: A Comprehensive Guide to Working with Behaviors and Emotions explains how cognitive-behavioral therapy can be effective help the behavioral and emotional components of some psychological issues. CBT for Hoarding Disorder: A Group Therapy Program Therapist's Guide describes how to lead a comprehensive cognitive-behavioral therapy program for individuals with hoarding disorder, it was cowritten with Blaise L. Worden, Bethany M. Wootton, Christina M. Gilliam. Dr. Tolin was featured on the television series My Shopping Addiction, aired on Oxygen in 2013.
Dr. Tolin was the host of the television series The OCD Project, aired on VH1 in 2010. Dr. Tolin was the original psychologist on the A&E series Hoarders. Dr. Tolin has made multiple appearances on other television programs such as The Oprah Winfrey Show, Anderson Live, Good Morning America and The Dr. Oz Show. Tolin, David F. Buried in Treasures: Help for Compulsive Acquiring and Hoarding. ISBN 978-0195300581. Oxford University Press. 2007. Franklin, Martin E.. Treating Trichotillomania: Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy for Hairpulling and Related Problems. ISBN 978-1441924254. Springer. 2010. Tolin, David F. Face Your Fears: A Proven Plan to Beat Anxiety, Panic and Obsessions. ISBN 978-1118016732. Wiley. 2012. Tolin, David F. Doing CBT: A Comprehensive Guide to Working with Behaviors and Emotions. ISBN 978-1462527076; the Guilford Press. 2016. Tolin, David F.. ISBN 978-1119159230. Wiley-Blackwell. 2017. Official website David F. Tolin on IMDb
Yêu một người – Sống bên một người is a studio album by Vietnamese Pop singer Minh Tuyết. This marks her fourth solo album released under the Thuy Nga label; the album features a collection of well known pop songs ballads, that the singer is famous for and two Hip hop and R&B inspired tracks with duets from Bằng Kiều, Vietnamese rapper Thaifoon, upcoming singer Mai Tiến Dũng. With every album release, Minh Tuyết always felt the need to be more careful and more effort put in, so future albums can be better than the last thus resulting in about one and a half years into production; as with most of Thuy Nga's cds, Tung chau produced five tracks while longtime collaborator Dong Son produced four. Huynh Nhat Tan, who did another Minh Tuyet track for the opening of Paris by Night 89: In Seoul, produced one track featuring rapper Thaifoon. Minh Tuyet took part in selecting the songs that will be on the album, the label chose some songs; the majority of the songs on the album are by composer Hoai An as a result of her flying to Vietnam where she had met the composer and had asked him if she can record his songs for her cd.
He handed her a few songs to take back to the US, told her to call him back on which songs she will use. Minh Tuyet have sung with fellow singer, Bằng Kiều, before on many cds, Pari by Night shows and praised by many fans as the perfect duo, so it's no surprise that they reunite once again in Nhung an tinh xua by composer Hoai An, she have said that this song was a favorite between the two and have loved it since they began singing together. She remembered when she was in the recording studio with him and they both were recording the song; the first session didn't sound right and after figuring out the emotion of the song, the next week the song was recorded with Minh Tuyet's satisfaction in how Bang Kieu delivered it. She collaborated with two young artist, Mai Tien Dung, a contestant on Thuy Nga's talent show and he sings on the R&B track Giua doi minh and Thaifoon, who she performed with for the opening of Paris by Night 89: In Seoul, Korea; the reason Minh Tuyet has chosen the title, which many found it rather odd, because she has witness women in her family, that have been in various situations such as: the family is poor and so the daughter reluctantly marries a rich man that she doesn't love in order to support her family or the women does indeed marry the man she loves but years found that the love is gone and have found another lover but stays in the relationship for the kids.
By choosing this title, she hopes people will be able to find their one true love and be able to live together. Yeu mot nguoi, Song ben mot nguoi Giua doi minh Duet: Mai Tien Dung Nhung an tinh xua Duet: Bang Kieu O noi do em cuoi Chi can anh thoi Giac mo minh em Mat nhau trong doi Duet: Thaifoon Ngo nhu la giac mo Nguoi o lai Lam sao em biet Vang trang dem troi Vietnamese singer Dan Truong, his management and record label sued Thuy Nga productions for using copyrighted songs without permission, they claimed that both Minh Tuyet and her label have not contacted them about using the songs. Thuy Nga had to pay for the damages, estimated around $10,000; the full design of this album has been criticized for its lack of imagination and obvious cheap copycat of Beyoncé "B'Day" album. Album producers: Tung Chau Dong Son Huynh Nhat Tan Mix and CD mastering: Dong Son Make-up: Golden Phong Hair stylist: Quoc Anh Photography: Huy Khiem Graphic design: Cung Do & Linh Xuan Printing: Eastwest printing
Nicholas Anthony DiMarzio is an American prelate of the Roman Catholic Church. He is the seventh Bishop of Brooklyn, having served as Bishop of Camden from 1999 to 2003. Nicholas DiMarzio was born in New Jersey, to Nicholas Sr. and Grace DiMarzio. His father served in the military at the time of his birth and worked as a health inspector for the city of Newark. All four of his grandparents emigrated to the U. S. from southern Italy. He is the oldest of three children. DiMarzio grew up across the street from Sacred Heart Cathedral Basilica and attended the Cathedral's grammar school, he went on to graduate from St. Benedict's Preparatory School in 1962, he attended Immaculate Conception Seminary at Darlington in Mahwah, Bergen County, New Jersey. He graduated with a Bachelor's degree from Seton Hall University in 1966, he holds a Bachelor's degree in Sacred Theology from The Catholic University of America, a Master's in Social Work from Fordham University and a doctorate in Social Work Research and Policy from Rutgers University, New Brunswick.
He is a certified social worker and fluent in Italian and Spanish and proficient in French. DiMarzio was ordained to the priesthood for the Archdiocese of Newark on May 30, 1970 by Archbishop Thomas Boland, he began his ministry among migrants in 1976, where he served as the archdiocese's refugee resettlement director for nine years, during which time he served a two-year term as director of the Office of Migration of Newark's Catholic Community Services, now Catholic Charities. He moved to Washington, D. C. in 1985, when appointed executive director for Migration and Refugee Services for the U. S. Catholic served there for six years. A year after arriving in Washington, he was named a Prelate of Honor by Pope John Paul II. While he served as executive director of Migration and Refugee Services, he created the Catholic Legal Immigration Network known as CLINIC, a legal services corporation through which dioceses offer new immigrants help in resettling, he served as its chairman for six years. When he returned to his home archdiocese in 1991, Archbishop Theodore E. McCarrick appointed him to be the associate executive director of Catholic Community Services and a year was advanced to executive director, a position he held for five years.
He held the title of Vicar for Human Services, Vice President of the Board of the archdiocesan Cathedral Healthcare Systems, overseeing its hospitals. In 1996, Pope John Paul II elevated him to the rank of Auxiliary Bishop for the Archdiocese of Newark. From 1998 until 2001 he chaired the Migration Committee of the U. S. Conference of Catholic Bishops. Bishop DiMarzio spent his diaconal year at Our Lady of Mount Carmel in Newark. DiMarzio has served as an associate pastor at St. Nicholas Church, Jersey City, 1970–77. In 2000, he was appointed a member of the Pontifical Council for the Pastoral Care of Migrants and Itinerant People. DiMarzio was appointed the sixth Bishop of Camden, New Jersey, on June 8, 1999. While bishop there he established an Office of Ethnic Ministries, an Office of Black Catholic Ministry, an Office of Hispanic Ministry, he created an apostolate to the Haitian community and founded two missions to serve the Korean and Vietnamese communities. In 2000, Bishop DiMarzio established Mater Ecclesiae Chapel, the first canonically established Mission owned by a Diocese and staffed by diocesan priests to offer the Traditional Latin Mass.
On August 1, 2003 DiMarzio was named bishop of the Brooklyn Diocese after four years as the Bishop of the Diocese of Camden. He was installed in his new See at Mass of Installation at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Basilica, Brooklyn on Oct. 3, 2003. One of DiMarzio's first acts after his installation as Bishop of Brooklyn was to speak at the Immigrant Workers Freedom Ride Rally at Flushing Meadows Park. In November 2003 he spoke before Brooklyn's Muslim community at a Ramadan celebration and attended the Fifth World Congress of the Pontifical Council for the Pastoral Care of Migrants and Itinerant People in Rome. Shortly after his installation as, DiMarzio was invited to be a member of the Global Commission on International Migration, sponsored by the Secretary General of the United Nations and a number of governments, it began its work in December 2003 and concluded Dec. 31, 2005 after completing a report, entitled "Migration in an interconnected world. The Bishop was the only U. S. resident on the 19-member commission.
Bishop DiMarzio has issued three pastoral letters addressed to the parishioners of the Diocese of Brooklyn. The first, "The New Evangelization in Brooklyn and Queens", was presented in October 2004; the following October he wrote his second pastoral, entitled "The Family: The Hope of the New Evangelization". In October 2007, the Bishop issued his third pastoral letter: "Do Not Be Afraid - A Pastoral Vision for the New Evangelization". From 2004 to 2007, Bishop DiMarzio chaired the Domestic Policy Committee of the U. S. Conference of Catholic Bishops. During his tenure, the committee formulated "Forming Consciences for Faithful Citizenship", published in 2008, a call to political responsibility from the Catholic bishops of the U. S, it was approved by a historic number of bishops. He has served as chairman of the Bishops' Migration Committee, is
The As d'Or is a games award given out by a jury at the Festival International des Jeux in Cannes, France. The awards were established in 1988. From 1989 to 2003, a jury of journalists allotted "Golden Aces" by category to games presented by their editors. A special prize, the Super As d'Or, was allotted to the best game from any category. In 2003, the process was modified to give more autonomy to the jury. A single As d'Or was awarded, 10 nominees were announced. In 2005, the award merged with the Jeu de l'Année, it was decided that the combined award should be named after the year of awarding rather than year of publication, so the first combined award was the 2005 As d'Or Jeu de l'Année with awards in three categories: general public/family games and children. In 2012, the As d'Or Prix du Jury was added. L'As d'Or Jeu de l'Année combined in 2005 the L'As de'Or and the Jeu de l'Année into a single set of awards, presented in four categories. Cannes Games Festival official website